Copyright 3
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×
 

Copyright 3

on

  • 251 views

Copyright 3

Copyright 3

Statistics

Views

Total Views
251
Views on SlideShare
251
Embed Views
0

Actions

Likes
0
Downloads
0
Comments
0

0 Embeds 0

No embeds

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Microsoft PowerPoint

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment

    Copyright 3 Copyright 3 Presentation Transcript

    • WFPS
    • Copyright for Educators
    • Intellectual property Patents: The right given to be the only one who may make and sell a new invention, or use a method for a certain number of years Trademarks: A special picture, mark, word, etc. placed on a product to show who its maker or dealer is Copyrights: The legal right to be the only publisher, producer, or seller of a particular piece of work
    • Copyright Law Congress has the power ―to promote the Progress of Science and the useful Arts, by securing for limited Times to authors and Inventors the exclusive Right to their respective Writings and Discoveries.‖ U.S. Constitution, Art. 1, Sec. 8, Cl. 8
    • What is copyrighted?―Original works of authorship‖ that can be recorded in a ―tangible medium of expression‖  musical works, including any accompanying lyrics  literary works  dramatic works with any music  pantomimes, choreography  graphics, artwork, sculptural works  sound recordings  motion pictures and other multimedia
    • What cannot be copyrighted? Ideas Facts Procedures/process Systems Operation Methods Concepts/principles Discoveries
    • How long does copyright last? Life of author plus 70 years Joint authors—life of last survivor plus 70 years Works for hire—95 years from publication or 120 years from creation
    • What is not covered by copyright? Anything not fixed in a tangible medium (telling a story, a dance—must be recorded in some form) Works consisting entirely of common property (no original authorship) Federal documents Titles, names, short phrases, slogans, familiar symbols or designs (trademarks), Listings of ingredients or contents (recipes)
    • ―Fair Use‖ The use by someone other than the author, without the author’s permission, of a copyrighted work
    • Purposes of ―Fair Use‖ Criticism & Comment Scholarship/Research Teaching Preparation for teaching News reporting Parody
    • ―Fair use‖ Questions Is the use commercial? Is the original work mostly fact? Has the original work been published? Are you copying only a small part of the original work? Does your conduct leave unaffected any profits that the owner can make? Are you giving credit to the author?
    • What can teachers do? Get permission from the author and you can do whatever you and the author have agreed upon Make a single copy for scholarly research, use in teaching, or in preparation for teaching  Chapter from a book  Periodical or newspaper article  Short story, short essay, short poem  Chart, graph, diagram, cartoon, or picture from a book, periodical, or newspaper
    • Classroom copies Limitations:  One copy per pupil  Must meet the ―brevity test‖ guidelines  Must meet ―spontaneity rule‖  Not more than nine instances for 1 class in 1 class term  No term-to-term use of same materials for same class  Every copy must include notice of copyright
    • ―Brevity Test‖ Guidelines Poem: complete if less than 250 words-- if longer, no more than 250 words Prose: a complete article, story, or essay if less than 2500 words Prose: an excerpt of not more than 1000 words or 10% of the work, whichever is less Illustration: one chart, graph, diagram, drawing cartoon, or picture per book or periodical Multi-media exceptions explained later
    • ―Spontaneity Rule‖ Copying is immediate and the inspiration of the individual teacher The decision was so close in time that it would be unreasonable to expect a timely reply to a request for permission However, poor planning will not get you far in court…
    • Keep It Legal Cite the source!!! Keep the use in the classroom Extending beyond school door will get you in trouble. Example of extensions : web page, published report, article in the local newspaper, bus trip. Ask for permission!!!
    • Music Guidelines
    • MUSIC: FAIR USE-GUIDELINES Emergency copying  For academic to replace purchased purposes other than copies which for any performance, single or reason are not multiple copies of available for an excerpts of works may imminent be made, not more performance, provided than 10% of the whole purchased replacement work. copies ordered  One copy per pupil.
    • FAIR USE - NOT ALLOWED Out-of-Print: Still protected, write and ask No reply - still don’t have permission to copy Collections: One song out of a collection - ask Extra Parts: Buy if available. Ask! Contest: If originals are required - order Choral/Speaking parts for musicals: Blatant violation to copy - lack of $ does not justify photocopying!
    • RECORDINGS-Compulsory Mechanical License-Fair Use 1) A single copy of a  2) A single copy of sound recording of recordings or copyrighted music performance by may be made from students may be made sound recordings owned by an for evaluation and educational institution rehearsal purposes and or an individual may be retained by the teacher for exams or educational institution oral exercises or individual teacher
    • OTHER DILEMMAS Arrangements - No Fair Use -- Get permission Adaptations - Fair use applies when editing or simplifying provided the fundamental character of the work is not distorted or lyrics altered or added Transcription - Get permission Parody - Requires authorization - be safe - ask
    • Multimedia Copyright Issues
    • Permission Use Sheet (Signature of author allows others to use their material) Internet sites such as: Music Vendors www.bmi.com, www.nmpa.org, etc. Call publisher/producer Write request for information See resources page
    • Commercially Produced Audiovisual Materials Rented or Purchased Video, CD, DVD, Audio cassette, etc. * No copying even for archiving purposes * No charging of viewing fees * Must be in the course of face-to-face teaching activity (tied to the curriculum) *Must be presented by students or teachers *Must be legally acquired copy of the work *Must be used in an educational setting * Broadcast rights may be purchased
    • Television Recording Copying of Programs is allowed (fair use) if done by the schools media specialist for instructional purposes. Only one main showing per class in the first 10 school days is allowed. Teacher may use until day 45 for evaluation, etc. Copy must be destroyed after 45 days from recording. Noone else in the school can record the same program more than once. Parts of programs can be shown but no altering of content. The copyright notice must be included.
    • Cable Television Programs designated as Cable in the Classroom can usually be used up to one year. Locate programs at www.ciconline.org Programs labeled (RES) can be shown in public as it airs but not taped for later playing.
    • Broadcasting to Cable TV Work made for hire statement should be signed for school ownership Check with local cable provider before attempting to broadcast No copyrighted videos, plays, or recorded music can be rebroadcast
    • Educational Multimedia Combining of original work with portions of copyrighted material to produce an integrated presentation Teachers must use in face-to-face instruction for up to two years. Permission must by secured after that. Can use 10% or up to 3 minutes, whichever is less of motion media Text is limited to 10% or 1000 words, whichever is less Music is limited to 10% with a maximum of 30 seconds
    • Educational Multimedia (Continued) No more than 5 images or photos per artist No more than 10% or 15 per collective work Up to 10% or 2500 fields or cells from a database or table One copy can be made for backup purposes
    • Copyright Issues Concerning Visual Arts and Images “Originals are the fairest flowers:Imitations are of quicker growth but fainter bloom.” Thomas McFarland
    • Visual Art Copyright 20th Century Reality―Societal goal underlying copyright is tostimulate and encourage progress in the arts.Copyright supposedly sparks creative impulsethrough economic impetus. Conversely,unauthorized copying inhibits creativity.‖ Darraby, Jessica L. 1995. Art, Artifact and Architecture Law.
    • Visual Arts and ImagesPaintings Slides CartoonsPhotography Sculpture DrawingsGraphics Illustrations GraphsPrints Charts Posters When an artist creates a work of art, the copyright comes into existence automatically. By registering artwork, you have more rights.
    • Derivative Work The right to prepare ―derivative works‖ rests with the copyright owner. The right to change the chart, picture, cartoon, or illustration into a poster or slide or video (also called the right of adaptation) rests with the copyright holder.
    • Derivative Work Rights Can’t reproduce the work in a different media Can’t copy or reproduce the heart of the artwork or image The more you copy, less likelihood it constitutes fair use The amount taken from the copyrighted work in relationship to the totality of that work is the crucial factor
    • Infringement Examples Teacher uses the opaque projector to enlarge a greeting card illustration for a bulletin board decoration. Cheerleaders create a poster that features a popular cartoon character dressed in a team uniform. Teacher copies an image from a coloring book and adds more detail to it for a worksheet.
    • Parody and/or Satire The work must have a critical component. The work still falls under fair use – good faith. Only elements that are necessary for the parody can be used. The appropriation in the copied work must change the message of the underlying work. Settled case-by-case, so ask permission.
    • Clip Art Clip art is sold to be copied in certain formats Check the clip art limitations
    • Views on copying images for art ―I consider general copying as a delusive kind of industry.‖ President of English Royal Academy, Sir Joshua Reynolds 1769―It has generally been accepted that children shouldnot copy anything. The arts are supposed to be ameans of one’s own expression and not a superficialcopy of someone else’s thoughts and ideas… There isno place for mindless copying of others’ art in ameaningful art program.‖ Viktor Lowenfeld 1987
    • Digital Media
    • Digital Media Digital Media is covered under the same copyright laws as other media Digital Media covers other media including print, music, art, multimedia Special laws have been passed to cover unique situations created by technology
    • Digital Media Legislation Computer Amendment of 1980 – protects computer software No Electronic Theft Act – NET Act – 1997 – protects software and digital recordings The Digital Millennium Copyright Act of 1998 -
    • The Digital Millennium Copyright Act President Clinton signed the act into law on October 28, 1998 Covers code-cracking technology Internet provider regulations Submission of recommendations for promoting while protecting distance education will be coming
    • Internet Use Copying information from one website to another is not permissible Using copyrighted material from the web in a multimedia production with authorization is permissible Copyrighted images on the web must be displayed with the creator’s name and authorization Copying source code is not permissible
    • Website Linking & Posting Follow the directions for linking provided by website If there are no directions provided, ask for permission from the webmaster or e-mail address provided Creating a link from one website to another is permissible if the words describe accurately what is being linked to
    • West Fargo Public School WebPages There are many rules relating to proper posting and safeguards for educational sites The WF School District does not sponsor personal or classroom websites because they are difficult to monitor If you wish to post sites and/or documents for classroom use, see your librarian or e- mail Peggy Spitzer, our district webmaster
    • E-Mail Posting or forwarding an e-mail message without the consent of the author is not permitted Be careful when sending E-mail. E-mail messages can be tracked to their sources The same laws apply to e-mail and posted mail (terrorism, threats, etc)
    • Postings on Chat or Usenet It is illegal to print or post an individual’s posting without written permission from the author If you read something that you would like to share with others, try something like: I heard in the copyright newsgroup that most people are not aware of the laws related to cyberspace.
    • Passwords Using or sharing a password which provides controlled access to information is not permitted (user account or database access) Any attempt to circumvent any protection measure is not permitted (password or form of encryption)
    • Software Creating or using code-cracking software is not permissible ―Personal‖ versions or copies of software are not permissible on district computers Making personal copies of district software is not permissible Appropriate documentation of all software must be maintained by the buildings or district
    • Scanners and CD Writers It is illegal to scan or alter images for the purpose of fraud (false ID, printing money, etc.) It is illegal to save any copyrighted materials in any form using district equipment
    • Copyright Information Use our library website to access these and other links:  What is Copyright?  Copyright and Fair Use  United States Copyright Office This site also provides all materials presented today
    • Bibliography Althouse, Jay. Copyright: The complete guide for Music Educators. Van Nuygs, CA: Alfred Publishing Co., Inc., 1997. Bielefiled, Arlene. Technology and copyright law. New York: Neal- Schuman Publishers, 1999. Copyright Implementation Manual. 30 May 2001. Media Technology Services, Groton Public Schools. 17 July 2001 <http://groton.k12.ct.us.mts.egtoc. Copyright Law of the United States. Library of Congress, 15 November 2001. http://www.loc.gov/copyright/title17/ Darraby, J. L. Art, artifact and architecture law. New York: Clark Boardman Callaghan, 1995. The Digital Millennium Copyright Act. UCLA Cyberspace Law and Policy, 15 November 2001. http://www.gseis.ucla.edu/iclp/dmca1.htm
    • Bibliography cont. Digital Millennium Copyright Act Guide. American Library Association Washington Office Newsline, 15 November 2001. Volume 7, Number 125, October 13, 1998 http://www.ala.org/washoff/alawon/alwn7125.html Federal Crime Statues. Laws and Texas Tech University System Policies Affecting Computer Use, 15 November 2001. http://www.itts.ttu.edu/documentation/lasws/lpc3.html Lowenfeld, Viktor. Creative and mental growth. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice Hall Career and Technology, 1987. McFarland, Thomas. Originality and imagination. Baltimore: John Hopkins University Press, 1985. O’Mahoney, Benedict. Usenet Newsgroups. 15 November 2001. Copyright Website http://www.copyrightwebsite.com/digital/usenet/usenet.asp
    • Bibliography cont. O’Mahoney, Benedict. Website Issues. 15 November 2001. Copyright Website http://www.copyrightwebsite.com/digital/webIssues/webIssues.asp Reproduction of Copyright Office 17 July 200 1 http://lcweb.loc.gov/copyright circs/ Copyrighted Works by Educators and Librarians. Circular 21. Washington, DC: United States circ21.html Reynolds, Sir Joshua. Discourses in art. San Marino, CA: Huntington Library, 1959. Simpson, Carol. Copyright for schools: a Practical Guide. Worthington, Ohio: Linworth Publishing, 2001 Spatt David M. Ocean State Lawyers for the Arts Arts & Law Home Page. 1997 http://www.artslaw.org/
    • Bibliography cont. US Copyright Office Reproductions of Copyrighted works by Educators and Librarians, Circular Washington, DC: Library Of Congress, Woody, III , Robert Henley and Robert Henley Woody, II. Music Copyright Law in Education. Bloomington, Indiana: Phi Delta Kappa Educational Foundation, 1994.
    • Copyright Curriculum Writing Project Team Richard Cwikla – Multimedia Susan Jordahl – Music Brenda Luthi – Images Mary Soehren – Printed Material Peggy Spitzer – Digital Media
    • WFPS